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20121027
20121104
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)
to the ground, but his father in law's home. three sisters, homes side by side by side. that kind of community, anderson. one home miraculously was spared, belongs to a 9/11 widow we're told, and old the siding melted, but the intensity of that heat, so dramatic, we can tell you the smell of smoke so heavy in the air, firefighters spent the better part of the day, simply trying to put out blazes that kept erupting, one on the wires, it's pitch dark, you can't really even see all of the electricity is off. they don't know whether the fire was caused by a transformer or downed power lines, but one of those posts, holding all of the power lines, that was on fire at one point today. this is still very much in progress, people trying to figure out exactly what they will do next. right now, they are simply trying to catch their breath, anderson. >> yeah, no loss of life, though, among those 80 homes, correct, deborah? >> reporter: that's correct. they haven't gotten in to search all of the homes. right now, they do believe all of them were evacuated. one firefighter said the water got so high, he th
saying not only his sister's home was burned to the ground but his father-in-law's home. three sisters, homes side by side by side. that kind of community, anderson. one home which miraculously was spared belongs to a 9/11 widow, we're told, and apparently only the siding melted but the intensity of that heat so dramatic. but right now we can tell you the smell of smoke so heavy in the air, firefighters spent the better part of the day, simply trying to put out blazes that kept erupting, one of the wires. it's pitch dark, anderson, because you can't really see -- all the electricity is off. they don't know whether the fire was caused by a transformer or caused by some downed power lines. but even one of those posts holding all those power lines, that was on fire at one point today. so this is still very much in progress. people just trying to figure out exactly what they're going to do next right now. they're simply trying to catch their breath, anderson. >> yeah. no loss of life, though, among those 80 homes, correct, deborah? >> reporter: that's correct. they haven't gotten in to sea
local law enforcement. in some cases they are going going door to door, and brought out heavy equipment for the removal of snow. you need earth moving equipment. and so far, they are hoping people are staying put. as far as trying to account for everybody, they don't have anybody known to be missing or have rescue operations under way it will get worse tonight before it will get better. >> martin savidge, thank you for reporting. >>> up next, a 250,000-pound crane, still tonight dangling 90 stories above midtown manhattan. the question is, can it be brought down safely? we have someone who knows that answer. >>> and floating cars and flooded subways have brought a large part of new york city to a standstill. one of the greatest subway systems in the world and relied upon by millions to make the city function. it's shut down. governor of ge. you know how to dance... with a deadline. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still pay the mid-size price. this is awesome. [ male announcer
why the backup system at nyu failed, the irony, nyu, new york university, the law school, they do have generators and one of the few places in lower manhattan that have power. there were kids studying in the library, lights on, computers working, connected to the internet. the sickest patients at nyu, weren't evacuated before the storm hit, that's also raising questions. baby alice is health ooechl other babies evacuated from the hospital were much more fragile, one of them, a newborn girl half the size of alice. dr. sanjay gupta joins us live with her story. >> this is the story of emma, also beautiful, but fragile as you say. also the story of the doctors and the nurses who saved her in the middle of hurricane sandy, while her parents were stranded so far away. monday night, this baby, 13-day-old baby martinez, a preemie, weighing only two pounds, suddenly needed to be transferred to mt. sinai. challenging under any conditions and these were extraordinary ones. at about 10:30 p.m., the ceo of mt. sinai, dr. kenneth davis, got the call. within the hour, babies from lang langone starte
of the law. can't go anywhere. they are asking people, again, wait until morning. if you've got any big problems, that's when rescue crews will be out. that's when the electrical crews will be out. for the moment, you've just got to sit down and deal with these gusts. we've got another one coming in right now, anderson. >> rob, there's still a lot of areas that we haven't heard from. we don't know about -- i have a house out in west hampton clog area. i saw this afternoon pictures of extensive flooding there. but again, we don't know the damage. >> we can look at history. and one storm we compared this to is 1992, a big nor'easter then that flooded parts of battery park. that flooded parts of fdr drive. that flooded parts of the runways. you would think that we're going to see some people we haven't heard from on long island, along long island sound where they are probably seeing tremendous storm surge there and likely damage. those are the places tomorrow morning when the sun comes up that we get reports in, that we'll see this expand further. >> the flooding we know, the newark airpor
but his father-in-law's home, then folks who live here year round, three sisters, their homes side by side by side. it's that kind of community. one home which miraculously was spared belongs to a 9/11 widow, we're told, and apparently only the siding melted but the intensity of that heat, so dramatic. we spoke to paul joyce and he told us what this whole community is about. anderson, what he described is simply this sort of camaraderie. you've got a lot of firefighters, a lot of police officers, you've got first responders, people from the coast guard here. what paul told us earlier, he said you know, look, if you had a house that was closest to the water, you would simply open your door, your window, and everybody else would open their door and the breeze would simply flow through those homes but right now, we can tell you the smell of smoke so heavy in the air, firefighters spent the better part of the day simply trying to put out blazes that kept erupting. one of them on the wires. it's pitch dark by the way because you really can't even see all the electricity is off. they don't know
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)